Newspaper Page Text
mtm i. Ok Salt Dike tribune i I
B SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH, SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 5, 1904. 'I
C I I Double Header YDI O FT7U 13 I I Bondage Wins . W 3 TT Fr I I
J At Butte Today I 1 t10jl0 Harlem Stakes JFvIt 1 J . ' For. Spokane j J
1 game at butte
9M Grounds Prevent
olners and Saints Will
;r4lRherefore Play a Double
njjWKane Won the Third Consecutive
ijjWP Victory Over Boise by Bunch
ing Hits in Fifth.
TM,PACIFIC NATIONAL LEAGUE.
s7i:rtll Standing- of the Cluhs.
irh"i$ W. L. P.C.
iiTaffoteo 20 13 .607
I'SSBpokano 19 14 .576
f vhK&K- Lako 12 17 .41
tt0 u 1S 379
ttt J Yesterday's Games,
forts jBoIsc 5, Spokane S.
fifw S Today's Games.
MjSalL Lake at Butte.
uIBoIso at Spokane.
clMpccal to The Tribune.
L'TTE, Mont., Juno 4. Tho Miners
ilif&frtt and Saints did not battle on the
Ej'JljJ diamond today, a rainstorm rendor
vndjlg Ing the grounds so soft and muddy
etthat a postponement of the game was
tawtaado until tomorrow, when l doublo
anffiheader will bo played.
POKANE WINS THIRD
$ft CONSECUTIVE VICTORY
m$ Special to Tho Tribune.
iSk ? POKANE, WiLsh., June 4. Tho In
jfcjsffW fnnts wont down to defeat, S to 5,
ioulfi$l for tho third consecutive time to
piteSj day. McFarland, who twirled for
.'iJjBoLse. was batted hard and often, the ln
ywjIftpW getting she hits In the Ilfth, lnclud
i&mmstf two-baggtT. which netted four runs.
SiSiucky was steady and kept tho hits
Scattered in all but the fourth, when two
jwo-bagger8 and a single, Willi one or two
. jirrors, gao Bnl.se three runa.
I-Diifjln tin? sixth, with Boise at the bat, af
iljjtr two men were out. O'Connor hit out
nniiMtwo-baggcr. K1 lackey put a single over
S3ftccond base. hl-h Murdock captured and
.".An threw to' Frary hi order to catch O'Con-
4fcl. who was mailing a race for tho plate.
fjFrary fumbled and tho ball went under
WThe visitors bench with Loucks after lu
The Bolso players did not touch the ball,
but interfered when Loucks was digging
jHround their legs. Elscy poked his leg In
affont of Louckcs. who grew angry at this
find made a vicious right swing for El
flfl Fy's bllt nilssed and hit the back of
jJl no bench. Meanwhile Kcllackey had
-fl fosscd tho plate, but Umpire McCarthy
Jt rould not allow the score, and sent him
LB-5 feck to third, where he died. x
ldo?2 I AB. R, H. P.O. A. 3D.
tiw erris. ss .. r. 1 .1 0 5 2
10UioJ jfrncy, rf 4 0 2 0 o 0
vi bckenlleld, 2b f 1 C 3 3 0
rfiry, e 3 2,1 fi 1 0
roa Billy. 3b 4 l 2 2 1 0
J olland. If 4 1,1 2 0 0
y 0 (urdock. cf 3 2 2 4 J) 0
a BK lTiB ib . 0 2 30 0 1
tru melts, p 3 0 2 0 1 l
jTotzlc S3 S IS 27 11 4
L"f?. I BOISE.
r.T AB. R. 11. P.O. A. E.
, .' ibulz, if 4 0 o i i o
I Pramond. 3b '4 0 1 0 n 1
., .a-vcr. cf 5 0 1. 1 0 0
lteckcy, c... 4 0 0 5 3 0
Ul SoA. lb -3 1 2 10 0 '0
lvIIC8vltt, rf t 1 1 0 0 0
- 2oj1nell, 2b. . t 2 2 t 4 0
m.HliP'ottt' 2S 4 1 1. 3 5 0
t WT iFarlan, i) 3 0 0 0 3 0
I right 1 0 0 0 0 0
ffle(( JToUIn .35 C S 2i 21 1
offl core by innings
akanc 201 110 00 S
180 010 Ml 000 3
lamed runs, Spokane C, Boise 1. Two
mlH e hits, Frary. Elsey, O'Connell 2,
lily, Murdock. Sacrifice hit. Cornoy.
en bascH, Houtz, Elscy. Ferris 2, Rcll
"Murdock, Loucks. Struck out, by
j ujiks g. by McFarlan 1. Bases on balls.
VjV'0Uf"kK 3, off McFarlan 3. Loft on
fAflPft'i Spokane 4. Boise C. Double plays,
ilwVfWlackey to Elsey, BabblU to O'Connell
ntfV Elscy. Time of game, 2 hours o mln
vwR Umplrc' IcCarlhv Attendance,
kyu! NATIONAL LEAGUE.
& Standing of the Clubs.
.ulil lS ' W, L. P.C.
rj Icago m n .703
gak fi York 20 12 .tS5
Ta iclnnaU 2S 13 .&?3
. 1 .tsburg 0 15 .513
. Louis 18 IS .SCO
.jfcpklyn 10 2 .401
f,ton 14 23 .;i7D
,m la-dclphla 6 23 .171
TmlM ffamM today.
Brooklyn, 4j'pittsburp, 11.
JlROOKLTN. Jtmc 4. Pittsburg's bat
rfjy t.kocked Jone'H cun,'os in all dlroc
TSfri - M m tno lat threo innings in tho gamo
ttpday and von easily over tho homo
JJfVJBLpever was batted hard in the early
. W1'"5 same. Attendance, 250. Score:
JE, B. 31. E.
JtfPur5 100 0W 22C-11 16 0
fflCfl terlo Lcever and Phelps, Jones and.
' ijMflKen. Two-baso hits Jordaoj,. Bergen. '4-
Tbrec-baso hit Lumlcy. Bano on balls
Off Leovor 4. Struck out By Jones 3, by
Lcover 4. Umplro Johnstone.
Philadelphia, 4; Chicago, 8.
PniLADELPI-irA, June 4. Chicago hit
McPhcrson hard and often and won with
out effort. Chance was Injured In sliding
to second and Corrldon took Ills placo at
first. Attendance, 3500. Score:
R. IT. E.
Chicago 000 402 110-S 16 2
Philadelphia 000 001 0031 11 3
Batteries Brown and O'Nell, McPhor
Hon and Dooln. Two-baeo hits Tinker 2,
Evcih, Corrldon. Bopo on balls Oft
Brown 1. Struck out By Brown 2. Um
St. Louis, 3; Boston, 2.
BOST.ON, Juno 4. Bockloy's two-bnso
hit and Delohnnty'a wild throw to ilrst
scored Beckloy with the winning run for
St. Louis in tho twelfth Inning toduy.
Willis outpitclied Nichols, but at critical
times both pitchers wero very elective.
Attendance, COCO. Score;
R. IT. E
St. Louis 000 m SCO 0013 8 1
Boston 000 COO 110 0002 0 ' 1
Batteries Nichols and Boycrs. "Willis
and Nccdham. Two-base hit Ncedham.
Beckloy. Homo run Brain. Baso on
ballsOft Nichols 2. off AVIlllo 1. Struck
out By Nichols 2, by "Willis 4. Umpire
New York, 2; Cincinnati, 2.
NEW. YORK. June 4. Cincinnati and
New York broke even in tho series with a
tic gamo today, which waa witnessed by
probably tho largest number of spectators
in the history of baseball. Tho official
count of tho attendance was 37,223. Score:
R. H. E.
New York 000 000 001 012 3 4
Cincinnati 100 000 000 012 10 1
Batteries McQinnity and Warner, Har
per and Peltz. Two-baso hit Devlin.
Baso on balls Off McGinnlty 2. olt Har
per 6. Struck out By McGinnlty 3, by
Harper 2. Umpire O'Day.
Standine of the Clubs.
Club Won. Lost P C.
Boston 27 12 .C93
Cleveland 21 15 .5S3
New .York 22 Jt .579
Philadelphia 21 ifi .WS
Chicago 22 IS .630
St. Louis 1G 19 .457
Detroit 33 21 .3.-.1
Washington .j 7 2U .194
Philadelphia at Chicago.
Washington at St LcuIb.
St. Louis, 2; Philadelphia, 5.
ST. LOUIS, June 4. After two post
ponements the St. Louis and Philadelphia
American League tcam3 got together to
day for the final gamo of tho series, tho
visitors winning by a score "of 5 to 2. At
R. H. E.
St. Louis 000 020 000 2 S 0
Philadelphia '....031 COO 010 5 10 0
Batteries Glade and Kahoe; Plank and
Cleveland, 2; Boston, 3.
CLEVELAND, June 4 Boston bunched
hits and a base on balls with Bemls' two
wild throws in the sixth and scored three
runs, winning tho irame. Tannehlll was
invincible after the fourth and rocolved
excellent support. Attendance 12,200. Score:
I R. II. E.
Clove and ICO 100 000 2 R
Boston GOO 0u3 000 3 u 1
Batteries Moore and Bemls; TunnehlU
Chicago, 0; "Washington, 2.
CHICAGO, June 4. The locals were
shut out today by inability to hit Town
send with men on bases. A pair of sin
gles, a sacrifice and a long fly scored
Washington's first ran. Walsh contribu
ted tho other with a wild pitch. Attend
ance 3200. Score:
R. II. E.
Chicago 000 000 000 0 10 0
Washington , 010 000 010- 2 S 2
Batteries Walsh and Sullivan: Town
send and Drill.
Detroit, 1; New York, 5.
DETROIT. June 4. New York was late
to start to bat, but hit Mullln to the end
of the lot when they started. Chesbro
Waa effective. Attendance 3000. Score
R. IT. 13.
Detroit 000 001 000 1 5 1
Nov,' York 0j0 000 2tf5 5 12 2
Batteries Mullln and Buclow; Chesbro
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
Tacoma, 7; Seattle, 19.
TACOMA, Wash., June 4. Seattle took
revenge on the Tacoraas today. The Ta
coma team went to pieces in tho third and
played loosely throughouL Tho locals were
somewhat crippled, accounting In a small
measure for the defeat. Seattle also put
up a poor fielding game. Score:
R. H. 33.
Tacoma ...101 101 020 7 10 7
Seattle SOS 240 30110 14 7
Batteries Kecfe. Galcsky and Graham
and Hogan; Williams and Blankcnahip.
Los Angeles, 7; San Francisco, 1.
LOS ANGELES, CaL, June 4. Tho home
team easily disposed of tho San Francisco
team today. The locals hit Whulen in
good-sized bunches, but the visitors could
not connct often enough with Baum'a
pitching to get men around tho bases.
R. H. E.
Los Angeles Oil 200 00 7 11 2
San Francisco COO 000 100 1 7 1
Batteries Baum and Spies; Whalen and
Oakland, 2j Portlaud, 1.
SAN FRANCISCO.. Juno 4. The play
between Portland and Oakland today re
solved Itself Into a pitchers' battlo. The
Northerners could do nothing with Bu
chanan's delivery. In Oit second and
third Innings hits wro miule against him,
and during the balance of the play the
Dugdalc men could not hit safely. Score;
R. H. B.1
Oakland 002 000 C0 2 7 l
Portland 001 000 000- 1 3 1
Batteries Buchanan and Byrne; Butler
American Association Games.
At Columbus Columbus, 6; Minneapo
At Indianapollc Indianapolis, 6; Kansas
, At Louisville Louisville, 3; St. Paul. 6.
At Toledo Toledo, C; Milwaukee, 12.
Colorado Springs, 7; Omaha, 4.
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo.. June 4.
With .tho score a tlo In tho eighth Inning
and throo mon on bases, Graham hit a
liner to right field, which Carter lost by
a fall In attempting to Hold tho hit, and
three runners crossed tho plate, winning
tho gamo for tho locals, Score:
R. II. E.
Colorado Springs 121 000 03 7 8 2
Omaha 000 002 200 4 11 3
Batteries Coons, Savago and Baerwald;
Companion and Gondlng.
Denver, 6; Des Moines, 5.
DENVER, .Tuno 4. A succession of runfl
by Denvor in tho seventh and by Dcs
Moines In tho ninth created tho only in- I
tercst in today's game. Score: 1
R, H. E.
Denver 200 000 40 0 8 1
Des Moines 010 000 013 5 7 2
Batteries Kenna and Lucia; Towno and
Sioux City, 2; St. Joseph, 1.
SIOUX CITY, la.. June 4. Today's
gamo was a pitchers' battlo and Sioux
City won It In the Urst Inning. Score:
R, H. E.
Sioux City 200 OfO 000 2 4 2
St. Joseph 000 010 000 1 4 2
Batteries Kostcr and Kelly; Hodson
Tiinceton, 1; Yale, 3.
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Juno 4. Yalo and
Princeton teams met this afternoon at
Yalo field for tho first gamo In tho twenty-second
annual championship basoball
series between tho two universities. Tho
general attendanco was very large. Score:
Princeton 100 000 0001
Yalo r Ill 000 00 3
At Philadelphia Pennsylvania, C; Cor
Schedulo for City Amateur League.
Salt Lake City Nationals vs. Oregon
Short Lines at Llbery park.
Orioles vs Woodmen at Fort Douglas
Calder's Park vs. K. O. B. at Caldcr's
KELLACKEY MAY BE
TAKEN FROM BOISE
Albany, N. Y., Club Has Prior Claim
to His Services, and Honest
John May Lose Out.
THERE Is a possibility that Hugh
Kcllackey, the ex-Elder who was
recently signed to catch for the
Boise team, may not be allowed
to play with that aggregation after all.
Albany, N. Y., has a prior claim upon
his services, according to Secretary
Farrell of the National association, and
it is quite probable that the big Canuclc
will be taken from the Boise ranks.
Shortly before Kellackey was released
by the Salt Lake club. President Lucas
served notice upon the directors that
Kellackey was claimed by the Albany
club and that Secretary "Farrell had
approved the claim. Thiw was one rea
son why Kellackey wns turned, loose.
Now that Boise has secured tho Ca
nadian, the matter seems to have been
completely forgotten. Tho claim of thn
Albany club, however, still holds good
and Kellackey may be called home at
Hnnnivan, the new outfielder, lias
been taken out of the field and is now
covering third base, while Fred "Weed
is holding down the middle garden.
Bill Hausen has been wearing his
batlimr uniform of late and has hit
almost everything that came his way.
Dad Clark has also been hitting some,
landing three two-baggers in Friday'a
game at Butte.
Butte fans are out with a big roar
because of the weakness of their team.
Wilraot has promised" better work and
still insists that he has the strongest
club in the league, once they get go
Thirty-seven thousand persons wit
nessed the ball game at New York yes
terday afternoon. This Is the largest
attendance in the history of the game.
The game was between New York and
Cincinnati, eleven innings to a tic.
Fans who kick on tho quality of
baseball handed out in the Pacific Na
tional league will have to side-step
when they arc confronted with Fri
day's game at Spokane. Eleven in
nings, with a score of 2-1 is as goefd
and better than many of the big league
teams can boast of.
Next Tuesday our own dear Elders
will be seen at "Walker's. The Boise
Babes will also be here and with good
weather some fast baseball should be
seen. Contrary to the expectations of
many, the Saints did hotter while away
than they did at home. They are no
longer at the bottom of the heap and
arc playing as good ball as any aggre
gation In the league, Wc ought to get
at least half of the scries with the Infant?.
STILL IN A CHUKCH SPIBE.
French Distillers Try a Novel Plan to
Beat the Customs Officers.
Not long ago an Interesting discovery
was made at Qticzac France, by a couplo
of officers of the customs. As the result
of anonymous Information they climbed
into tho spire of the church, and after a
careful search found a still which, al
though doting from tho seventeenth cen
tury, was yet In a perfect state of preser
vation and capable of being worked
Naturally tho requirements of tho law
with regard to apparatus of thia descrip
tion had not been complied with 'pi tills
case, but who was tho offender? Tho
vicar In chargo of the building? Tho
sacristan who visited weekly?
Interrogated, tho former declared that
ho had only recently conm into the parish
and had never set foot in tho spire. Ho
was therefore totally Ignorant of tho ex
istence of the Incriminating vessel. The
sacrlHlau, however, could not allogo so
Valid an excuse, and his explanation not
being considered satisfactory ho will be
Wins Harlem Handicap
Fourteen High-Class Step
pers Entered the Race
for the $15,000.
Fonsoluca Pvan Second, Gregor BI.
Third Field Was Led by
CHICAGO, June 4. Admirably rid
den by J. Mclntyre, Bondage, held
at 5 to 1 In the betting, won the
$16,000 Harlem National handicap
from a Held of fourteen high-class
handicap horses at Harlem today on a
muddy track. The victory was secured
in the easiest sort of manner with a
margin of four lengths. Fonsoluca ran
second, with more than a length be
tween him and Gregor K., which fin
ished third In a hard drive two lengths
behind the third horse came the field,
led by Horatius. Judgo Hlmes, the
supposed king of all mud horses In the
West, finished far back in the ruck,
beaten off entirely.
The mile and three-sixteenths was
made In 2:00 3-5, which Is Just four sec
onds faster than the tlmo made by Mc
Chesney last season, the hitherto rec
ord for the stake. After the race Mc
Brldc, who had the mount on Gregor
K., claimed he was intorferred with at
the head of the stretch, but this was
not allowed. Summary:
First race, seven furlongs Stroller
won. Beau Ormonde second, Sioux Chief
third. Time, 1:34 4-5.
Second race, six furlongs Elfin King
won, Shuwana second, Single Master
third. Time, 1;1S 3-5.
Third race, the Harlem National
handicap, value J15.000, for 3-year-olds
and upwards, mile and three-sixteenths
Bondage, 5 to 1, won; Fonsoluca, 15
to 1, second; Gregor K., S to 1, third.
Time, 2:0C 3-5. Horatius, Bragg, Flying
Torpedo. Felipe Lugo. Flying Ship,
Deutschland, Elliott, Flo Bob. Potheen.
Judge li lines ran. Lord Badge left at
Fourth race, mile Soufrlers won,
Foncasta second. Lord Wadsworth
third. Time. 1:47 2-5.
Fifth race, four and a half furlongs
The Mist won, Useful Lady second,
Pinkerton third. Time, :57.
Sixth race, mile and seventy yards
Sweet Tone won, 'Mamsellc second,
Floriosa third. Time, 1:51 3-D.
On the Latonia Track.
CINCINNATI. June 4. Latonia sum
First race, six furlongs Battery won,
D..L. Moore second, Ilaldec third. Time,
Second race, tlvo furlongs Tho Thrall
won, San Joso second, Hadrian third.
Third race, mile Dol mon Ico won, Brand
New second, King Rose third. Tlmo, 1:40.
Fourth race, Brewers' stalrcs, six fur
longs Silk Maid won. Colonnade second,
Couperileld third. Time. 1:1314.
Fifth rate, six furlongs Mabol Wynno
won, Icicle second, Lulu Maria third.
Time, 1:1-1 Vi.
Sixth race, fivo furlongs Green Gown
won, Muldoon second, Scortelln. third. :
Results at Gravesend.
NEW YORK, Juno 4. Gravesend sum-
First race, handicap, about six furlongs
Gold Money won. Mamie Worth second,
Lady Atlclnla third. Time. M5i.
Second race, Greater New York steeple
chase, about two miles and a half Tito
Ragged Cavalier won. Judge Philips !ec
ond Flying Virginia third Tlmo. 5.05.
Third race, Great American stakes, ftvo
furlongs Song and Wine won. Britisher
second. Tho Claimant third. Time. 1:03 2-5.
Fourth race, the Broadway stakes, mllo
and one-slxtccnth Byrn Mawr won.
Highball second, Dolly Spanker third.
Time. 1:40 4-5.
Fifth race, soiling, five and a half fur
longs Sandy Andv won. Brush Up second,
Fireball third, fime.. 1:03 1-5.
Sixth race, selling, mile and onc-slx-tr-enth
Stuyve won. Sheriff Bell second,
Silver Days third. Time, 1:5L
At Dolmar Park.
ST. LOUIS, June 4. Dclmar Park sum
man: First race, live furlongs, purse Franco
won, Joo Kelly second, Platoon third.
Second race, six and a half furlongs,
selling Branch II. won. Moroni second.
Dr. Kerr third. Time. 1:3216.
Third race, six furlongs, selling Dalum
won. King Fox II. second, Tom Kllcy
third. Time, L:21Yi.
Fourth raco, June handicap, mile and
Hcvonty vards Jordan won, Jack Young
second, Never Such third. Time. 1:5$14.
Fifth race, six and a half furlongs, sell
ing Sid Silver won. Sting second, Caclnna
third. Time. l-34ii.
Sixth race, mile and a quarter, selling
Broodier won. Gasllghtcr second, Lynch
third. Time, 2;24.
Seventh race, seven furlongs, selling
Dollnda won, Martlus second, Orphoum
third. Time. 1:41.
Will Bet on Grover.
BINGHAM, Utah. June 3. Editor Trib
une. I want to bet J2D0 agaln6t $500 that
tho Democratic convention at St. Louis
will nominate Grover Cleveland for Pres
ident and W. A. Clark of Montana for
Any one wanting to take this bet can
find mo at tho Highland Boy mine,
I T. J. JOHNSON,
ROBERT POPE WINS !
Awarded Senior Class Gold Medal for ,
, Boat Work in Field Moet Other
Students Aro Honored.
ROBERT POPE; of Orleans, Nob.,
won the gold medals offered to
the best all-round athlete of the
senior class at All(Hallows col
lege, at the annual track and field con
test of the institution held yesterday
at Calder's park. Pope accumulated a
total of. 20 points, winning ilrst place
in the 100 and 220-yard sprints, tying
for first in the broad Jump and getting
second, places In. the shot-put and tho
, Martin Curran of Idaho came second,
with 11 points, and Frank Grldlcy, also
of Idaho, captured third with eight
The junior championship and gold
medals were won by F. Buckley of
Weiscr, Ida., who secured 15 points.
Elmer Dcnhalter came second, with
Leo Donovan of Shoshone, Ida,, cap
tured first place In the "prep" class,
with a total of 15 points. Romaln Ho
gan of Bozeman, Mont,, came second
with six points and Frank Staudaher
of Dillon, Mont., was third with five
At noon a delightful lunch was
served to the large crowd present. La
ter In the afternoon the college band
gave a concert, under the direction of
Prof. Anton Pedersen, and at 4;S0 p. m.
tho cadets wero reviewed by Brig.
Gen. Sanno, U. S. A. Gen. Sanno paid
a high compliment to the work of the
cadets and to Lieut. Freeman Bassett
of the National Guard, who had the
boys In charge.
A large crowd of tho collegians'
friends were In attendance and the
meet was one of the most successful In
the history of the school.
OFFICIAL ACCEPTANCE OF ,
CHALLENGE SENT LONDON
LONDON, June 4. Tho official accept
ance of the challenge sent by the Oxford
University Athletic club on behalf of Ox
ford and Cambridge universities, to Har
vard and Yule for an athletic meeting in
London this summer, has been received
by cable. The meeting will be subject to
the conditions governing previous similar
contests. The British university authori
ties say there will be no difficulty In
meeting the wishes expressed by the Har
vard and Yale associations.
IN GOLF TOURNEY
At tho end of the first eighteen holes of
tho match between Frank McQurrln and
A. W. Copp, McGurrin was in the lead
with four up. The remaining eighteon
holes of the contest will be played today.
Yesterday's game was witnessed by "a
large gutherlng on the Country club
greens and tho probabilities aro that a
largo numbor will be present this after
noon. Both Copp and McGurrin were In
good form and tho play was interesting
DES MOINES. Ta., June 4.-Chlles W.
Graves, tho accused wife murderer, who
13 alleged to have saturated his victim
with kerosene after the murder had been
committed and then deliberately applied
tho torch, was permitted to plead guilty to
manslaughter today. Tho limit Is eight
years, which ho is expected to rocclvo.
"BIG DOiN'S" OCCUR
AT WALKER'S TODAY
Elks and Commercial Club Members
Will Settle Old Scores With
Bnsebnlls and Bats.
ANY who have a morbid desire to
witness "a real killln'," with a
sprinkling of baseball on the side,
should be down at Walker's park
this afternoon, not later -than 3:30 p.
m. At that hour two delegations of al
leged balltossers, representing tho
Commercial club of this city and tbo
local order of Elks will shake hands
and prepare to do their worst.
Yesterday things reached such a crl-
sis that the different members of the
two teams had to be chained up to pre
vent a tragedy beforo tho appointed
hour. As it was one of tho C. C. play
I era suffered a broken arm, and, what
1 is worse still, was robbed of a can of.
beer. Another member of the C. C.
delegation was struck in the face with
an oaken bats The bat was splintered
Into a thousand und one pieces, but,
owing to the brand of soap used by
the above-mentioned player, his com
plexion was not damaged in the least.
These, and countless other old scores,
will be settled at Walker's this after
noon, and the gleanings will be donated
to charity. Knives and guns are
barred, but the public is cordially In
vited to attend and bring all the brick3
that can be comfortably carried.
On the ove of battle tho following
note was dispatched to Capt, Donohuo
of the Elks by J. C. Hooper, commander-in-chief
of the C. C. tribe:
P. J. Donohuo, Chairman Elks Base
ball Team Sir: I had hoped that tho
gamo of ball between my team and
your gang of roosters could be pulled
off In a spirit of friendly and scientific
rivalry.. It seems from the tone ;of
your various communications that you
do not share my laudable desire, but
are determined to precipitate war.
This afternoon, as our gentlemanly
pitcher was coming out of a respect
able resort, with his can of beer, ho
was set upon by one of your thugs and
had his right arm broken. Fortunate
ly he always pitches with his left hand
and thus you were again foiled. I am
just in. receipt of a communication
from our catcher, stating that late this
afternoon he was struck in tho face
with an oaken bat In the hands of your
exalted ruler. It will doubtless make
you grit your teeth to learn that tho
bat was broken into many pieces and
our catcher will be on hand tomorrow
at 3 p. m. with the goods. Your at
tempt to bribe our first baseman to
throw the game has also come to
naught," we having raised the amount
offered by you. I here and now offer a
reward of five dollars .for each ball
WHAT THE BIG LEAGUE
PLAYERS ARE DOING
NAPOLKON LAJOIE leads the Amer
ican league with the willow, and
keeps his percentage above tho .400
mark by dint of steady slugging.
Low Drill of Washington ranks second
and' Ralph Soybold third.
Holmes of Chicago has scored more runs
than any other player. Seventeen men
arc batting .300 or better. Tho Athletics
lend In team batting, Cleveland second. j
Klltrldge leads thocatchors in tho field,
and Davis tho first basemen. Callahan
leads the second sackors, and Bradley tho
third basemen. ,
Mornn heads the shortstops, and three
fielders Ilartscl. Seybold and Bay still
have perfect records. St. Louis leads In
team fieldlnir. ...
Harry Stelnfcldt leads the National
league with, tho stick, on thn face of re
turns complete un to last Thursday.
Grady of St. Louis Is second, and Beckley
of the same team third. Hugglns of Cin
cinnati leads in runs scored; Donlln has
mode tho most hits, and Shay stolon tho
most bases. St. Louis leads In team bat
ting. Cincinnati second The Reds lead
in long range batting, and Kclloy of tho
same team Is tho chief long-distance In
dividual batter Shav leads In baso run
ning on a percentage basis. The star run
getter, on a percentage computation, Is
Miller Hugglns of tho Reds.
Warner loads tho catchers In the field,
and Beckloy the first basemen. Raymcr
heads tho second baaomen, and Woodruff
tho third sackers. Abbatlchlo tops the
shortstops, and throe outfielders Btlll havo
perfect records. St. Louis leads In team
fielding, and tho Reds In doublo plays.
McGinnlty has thii finest pitching record.
A Stanley Story.
Stanley used to rolate tho following
funny 3tory: One day whllo ho mis con
versing with a friendly tribe daring his
travels ono of tho chlefa pros-out Inquired
how many wives he possessed. Upon Stan
ley replying that ho had none, all those
present stood up like ono man and unani
mously exclaimed, "What a splendid
liar!" They Intensely udmlred the appa
rent calmness with which ho had, as thoy
thought, tried to pass off on them a won
drous travclea-'fl taloLondon Clironlole.
George Is 4 vears old and has Just ar
rived at tho dignity of his first knicker
bockers with suspenders, Just liko papa
wears. They wero the pride of his heart,
and at night he would take them off Ida
trousers and clusp them tight In his arms
when ho went to ixnl. Ills mother found
them there tho other night, and as they
seemed to bo making the llttlo chap un
comfortable, sho took them away and laid
them on1 a chair by his bed.
The next morning ho had a long Inter
view with his mother.
"Didn't you tell mo, mamma," ho Bald,
"that aiiRCls watched Everything I did?"
"Aro they watching mo when I sloop?'
"Yes, my son, they watch over you al
wavs, whatover you are doing."
"Do they come right in my room at
"Yes, dear, the good angels aro every
"Thon," said Gcorgie, meditatively, "1
bet they've been monkeyln' with my sus
penders." Portland Oregonlan.
Following is a list of tho players who
hav batted .300 or over this season:
a " a ti M m
e : : C p q
' ': j : : j
Lalolc. Cleveland Z7ml8M9 0 6 .4SS
Drill. Washington '181 62) 7( 25 1 1 ,403
Soybold, Athletics '221 SO! 15131 0 3 3SS
Mullln. Detroit : 10 SOI 4 11 1 0.367
L. Cross. AthlcUcs 120 115121 4 1 2 4 .357
Collins. Boston 20lllSU7 40 5 3 333
Murphy, Athletics 301110 17 37 2 6 .3St?
Bradley, Cleveland )27!U419 33 3 7' 333
Donovan, Detroit 12j 37 1 4 12 3 0 .324
Chesbro. New York.. ..ill 37 7'12 3 0 .524
Davis, Athletics MillS 173S 0 4 .323
Parent, Boston .27 ST'LLCO 3 21.300
Conroy. Now York 19) 65 1120 0 3 305
ffleldrlek, St T.oui3 3012719)37 5 11J.007
Schreck, Athletics 17 63 S 19 1 31.302
Turner, Cleveland 23 KI15 26 2 31.302
Elberfcld. Now York.... 24 90111(27 3 2 30-)
q J3 2 tr. w
i to : : S w
Players. : : : : j j :
Sti'infeldt, Cincinnati . U 46 10 20 2 1 .414
Gradv, .St. Louis Ifi 50 5 22 2 3 .440
Beckley, SL Louis 2S S9 1G40 1 3 .40-1
Donlln, Cincinnati 32 125 26 48 4 11 .365
Devlin. Now York 30 121(231 13 7 9 . 355
Clarke, Pittsburg 29 100 22 W 3 3 .340
Wagner. Pittsburg 29 105 21 3G 0 10 .330
Jones. Chicago 32 110 20 30 1 7 .327
Evors, Chicago 32,11B'10 37 f. 7.323
Farrell, St. Louis 28it0Cil6 34 0 2 .322
Chance, Chicago 28(103 24132 1 11 -311
Shannon. St. l.ouls 30110ilS 34 6 11 .303
Smoot, St. Louis 24 81 14 25 2 G .309
Dillon, Brooklyn 22 82 5 25 2 1 ,30G
King. Chicago 26 102 IS 31 1 3 .304
McGann, Now, York , 28 112 16 34 3 7 .304.
stopped by your catcher and two dol
lars for each fly caught by any of your
players. I will further agree to pay
you live hundred dollars for every ono
of your players who leaves the ground
unaided. Your ambulances and
stretchers will await you at tho cast
gate. Yours, etc., VM
JOHN C. HOOPER, .
Capt. Com'l Club Baseball Team.
Tho Lino May Havo Been Blocked.
Johnny's papa Is what Johnny terras a
"railroad magnet" which may account
for tho fact that the Infant's Idea of
heaven is that of a celestial railroad ter- IJ
mlnal, subject to tho usual terrestrial de-
Tho other evening papa and. mamma.
overheard tho following conversation In
tho nursery: fl
Mabelle, who had been In a brown study
for somo minutes; "Johnny, didn't grand- jH
ma go to heaven beforo wo wero born?"
Johnny, noncommittal ly: She started.
Mabelle: Then how Is it wo didn't meet
Johnny, assuming "the paternal manner:
She hadn't arrived when wo left. Maybe
uho didn't mako conncctlons.-r?4cw York
I AND LOTS TO FOLLOW. 1
Whether you are picking: rasp- 1
berries in the White mountains, 1 jH
or dreaming dreams in the val- sj IH
ley of "Utah, or sweltering In
town, you'll be glad you bought M
one of these cool, stylish and U
fashionable "Featherweights." Kj
Nobody ought to go without com- I
fortable clothing. IT'S ALL K
HERE and the price don't stand 9 fl
in the way. Wc havo fitted I fl
many. WHY NOT YOTJ? 1
DON'T BRING MUCH MO-
NET YOU WON'T NEED IT. B
R.OWE &hl I
Sole Agents HIrsh, Wlckwlre I jJ
HAND-MADE CLOTHTNG. ft IH
u 132 MAIN" ST.
; Prica Plain 1
I of'delight j I
I For pipe smokers is what our jl
H store will ho in the future. We
9 have just received an imported
ti line of English cured tobacco of I
1 different strength, in great va-
riety, such as no other store in g
H tho inter-mountain country is 5
j carrying. St Bruno Flako, 5
I Lambert & Butler's Log Cabin, j!
H Cavendish Pioneer, Will's "La- t
j talda" and Capstan Navy Cut f
N in hermetically sealed tins that f jH
gj defy all climatic conditions. jj
I Where the Cars
FISHING TIME I I
A Full Line of Fishing: Tackle
Wo can furnish ovorythlng but the bait.
Wo also havo a large line of Elegant jH
Hammocks. Tho prices aro so low we
hato to mention them. IH
Gasoline Stoves, Garden Horc, a now lot IH
just received. Ice-cream Freezers and tho B
Illinois Automatic Refrigerator, the kind IH
with the roputatinn. B
King Hardware H
& Stove Co, H
Geo. M. Scott's Old Stand.
Phone 74-S, Either Line jH
Drunkenness cured. IJ
A poaltlva id4 permanent cure for jH
grunkeancM and the opium dbeaacs. IH
There- la no publicity, no sickness. Led 1m IH
treated as prlvatoly as at their own hom, IH
The Keelr InstJtut. 894 W. Bo, Ttapl
fait LftfcQ PltTi .UUli.